Skip to main content

Full text of "Homosexuality and citizenship in Florida, a report of the Florida Legislative Investigation Committee"

See other formats








1 
i 



HOmOSEHUBLITV 

a report of the florida legislatiue iouestigotion committee 
jaaoary, 19E4 tallahassee, florida 




INVESTIGATION COMMITTE 



STATE UBRARY OF FLORIDA 



DEC 3 |998 



January, 1 964 



/KS£7I0 



1 



3 1246 00383809 3 




THE FLORIDA LEGISLATIVE INVESTIGATION COMMITTEE 

803 South Adams Street Post Office Box 1044 

Tallahassee, Florida 



REPRESENTATIVE RICHARD O. MITCHELL, CHAIRMAN 
SENATOR ROBERT WILLIAMS, VICE CHAIRMAN 



MEMBERS FROM THE HOUSE MEMBERS FROM THE SENATE 



LEO C. JONES 
Panama City 

RICHARD O. MITCHELL 
Tallahassee 

WILLIAM E. OWENS 
Stuart 

GEORGE B. STALLINGS, JR. 
Jacksonville 



CHARLEY E. JOHNS 
Starke 



ROBERT WILLIAMS 
Graceville 



C. W. (BILL) YOUNG 
St. Petersburg 



Lamar Bledsoe 
Secretary 



John E. Evans 
Staff Director 

Leo L. Foster 
Counsel 






PREFACE 

The 1963 Florida Legislature created the Legislative Investi- 
gation Committee, a continuation of similar interim committees 
active on behalf of the state since 1955. Included in the Com- 
mittee's mandate from the Legislature was the direction to inves- 
tigate and report on "the extent of infiltration into agencies 
supported by state funds by practicing homosexuals, the effect 
thereof on said agencies and the public, and the policies of 
various state agencies in dealing therewith." 

To understand and effectively deal with the growing problem 
of homosexuality, an understanding of its nature and manifesta- 
tions is essential; and it is for that reason that the Committee 
has sought in this report to preface its recommendations for 
special studies leading to legislation with a review of the scope 
and nature of homosexuality. 

Although this report has been prepared, in keeping with the 
Committee mandate, primarily for the benefit of state adminis- 
trators and personnel officers, it can be of value to all citizens; 
for every parent and every individual concerned with the moral 
climate of the state, should be aware of the rise in homosexual 
activity noted here, and be possessed of the basic knowledge set 
forth. 



C. Lawrence Rice 
Chief Investigator 







Fetish appeal is shown in this photograph taken from a homosexual's collection. The 
use of the bindings is frequent in artwork of this nature, and an apparently strong 
stimulant to the deviate. In many photos offered by "Art Studios" primarily for the 
homosexual trade the black posing strap will be drawn in with a material easily 
removed after it has been mailed to the purchaser. 



HOMOSEXUALITY AND CITIZENSHIP IN FLORIDA 

Homosexuality is, and for too long has been, a skeleton in 
the closet of society. 

Upon this point, and this alone, can agreement be found 
among the educators, psychiatrists, psychologists, researchers, 
social workers, law enforcement and judicial officials, and prac- 
ticing homosexuals themselves who have expressed interest in 
the problem homosexuality poses for society. 

To many Floridians, perhaps a majority, homosexuality is 
a term without real meaning — the subiect for a party joke, the 
whispered accusation aimed at an effeminate neighbor or ac- 
quaintance, and something to warn one's children about in vague 
and general phrases. 

This Committee claims no corner on understanding the 
history or prognosis of homosexuality. It is, however, convinced 
that many facets of homosexual practice as it exists in Florida 
today pose a threat to the health and moral well-being of a 
sizable portion of our population, particularly our youth. 

Since 1959, legislative investigation committees have been 
amassing information on homosexual activities within the state 
— information drawn largely from the statements of practicing 
homosexuals themselves. In 1961 and 1962 a special committee, 
appointed by the Governor and directed by the Florida Children's 
Commission and Sheriffs Bureau, explored the problem as it 
exists within the state, and brought together in a series of 
meetings leaders from all walks of life for serious consideration 
of homosexuality and recommendations for broadening public 
knowledge and understanding of it. 

We have drawn on the files of our predecessor legislative 
committees, and from the reports and recommendations of the 
now inactive state study committee which were generouslv made 
available to us bv the Children's Commission, Sheriffs Bureau 
and Governor's Office. We have held interviews and consultations 
with officials of Florida's mental health program, law enforce- 
ment agencies and courts, and made extensive study of the 
many and divergent publications, both scientific and popular, 
in the field. From this background we have sought to draw a 
digest of information helpful to an understanding of homo- 
sexuality, and to present recommendations for effective recog- 
nition by the state of its present and potential bearing on the 
quality of citizenship in Florida. 

WHO AND HOW MANY ARE THE HOMOSEXUALS? 

As in virtually all else relating to homosexuality, the defini- 
tion and identification of homosexual individuals is obscured by 
the presence of many conflicting opinions, contradictory statis- 
tics, and a serious lack of responsible research. 



A noted author in the field, who is himself a homosexual, 
calls American homosexuals "an intensified minority" and speaks 
of their sexual "inversion." 

A law enforcement official who has made a study of homo- 
sexuality suggests that its practice is the basis of "the most 
insidious crime of all." 

The Homosexual Voters Advisory Service, which claims to 
represent 12 million homosexuals, describes a homosexual as "a 
person who is capable of experiencing a real and noble love for 
someone of his own sex." 

Edmund Bergler, M. D., whose outspoken comments on 
homosexuality and belief that is is a curable disease have made 
him center of considerable controversy, says the "homosexual 
is unconsciously a masochistic injustice collector who has shifted 
the 'power to mistreat' from woman to man." 

And Manfred Guttmacher, M. D., chief medical officer of 
the Supreme Bench of Baltimore, summed up the many variables 
around which discussions of homosexuality revolve when he 
wrote that "individual sexual behavior is a complex pattern 
dependent upon biologic endowments, parental behavior, religious 
indoctrination, the basic relationship between the individual and 
his parents in early childhood, group mores, the educational level 
attained, accidental experiences during childhood and youth, and 
police prohibitions." 

For the purposes of this discussion, it seems safe to say that 
a homosexual is a man or woman, married or single, young or 
old, well-to-do or on-a-shoestring, possessed of an extensive or 
limited education, who seeks and finds sexual stimulation and 
gratification on a regular basis with one or more partners of the 
same sex. 

There is no single identifying characteristic of the homo- 
sexual, nor can they be stereotvped, although we shall later re- 
view some common characteristics of active homosexuals. In 
Florida, known homosexuals have ranered from ill-paid field 
hands to individuals at the highest levels of government, com- 
merce and culture. Many active homosexuals are active members 
of their communities, apparently happily married and rearing 
families, taking part in church and civic affairs, and, to outward 
appearances, the picture of normalcy. 

There is no census of homosexual persons, and estimates 
as to their numbers must at best be informed guesses. 

The widely publicized Kinsey studies suggested that nearly 
50 percent of the unmarried males under 35 in America have 
engaged in homosexual practices, and that of the general popu- 
lation, one out of six men had experienced at least as much 
homosexual as normal, or heterosexual, experience for at least 
three full years between the 16th and 55th birthdays. The 
Kinsey reports estimated that one out of each 25 men is exclu- 
sively homosexual after the onset of adolescence. 

It was Kinsey's conclusion that homosexuality among 






women is only one-half to one-third as prevalent as it is among 
males. Other researchers, while agreeing with the Kinsey esti- 
mates of three to five percent of the male population being ac- 
tively homosexual, indicate the rate of female homosexuality 
(lesbianism) to be double that of the male population. Far less 
is known about female homosexuality than about male activities, 
and relatively little research has been done on the subject. 

From law enforcement records, medical and mental health 
sources, the testimony of active homosexuals, and an application 
of national projections to the state, the best and current estimate 
of active homosexuals in Florida is 60,000 individuals. Several 
of our consultants have suggested that this figure would be 
more appropriate if limited to male homosexuals and ought to 
be doubled if to accurately reflect the female homosexuals in our 
population. 

This figure, comparable to the population of Florida s capital 
city, reflects an increase in the state's homosexual population 
in recent years, and the expanding "open" activities of American 
homosexuals, some 100,000 of whom dwell in New York City 
alone and whose ghettos there recentlv prompted the staid New 
York Times to delve into their deviations in a lengthy feature 

The origins of homosexuality are obscure, as is the question 
of whether it is sin or sickness. It is depicted in ancient cave 
drawings; was recognized in the culture of the Golden Age of 
Greece : figures in the controversy over Shakespeare's sonnets ; 
is regularlv debated in the scholarly seminars of forensic medi- 
cine; and figures prominently in security considerations in the 
highest echelons of today's world powers. 

Rather than review the multitudinous theories, conclusions, 
contentions and claims advanced through the years to "clarify" 
consideration of homosexuality, we have contented ourselves 
with presenting as an appendix to this report as complete and 
responsible a bibliographv on the subiect as we believe can be 
compiled, and leave to each individual the prerogative of selecting 
the authority and theory that most nearly jibe with his own 
views. We would, however, suggest that the Biblical description 
of homosexuality as an "abomination" has stood well the test 
of time. 

THE SPECIAL WORLD OF HOMOSEXUALITY 

For the active homosexual there exist two worlds in which 
status, stature and security must be sought. 

The first is the "straight" society, where conformance to 
accepted social, moral and legal standards sets the pattern of 
conduct familiar to most of us. This is the world of the coffee 
break, the PTA, and the myriad other bits of Floridiana and 
Americana, providing for most a comfortable and secure exist- 
ence. 



The second is the "gay" society, populated by homosexuals 
and replete with its own language, customs, and dangers. It is 
a well organized society, extending from homosexual hangouts 
in public rest rooms to the offices of several national organiza- 
tions through which articulate homosexuals seek recognition of 
their condition as a proper part of our culture and morals and 
appreciation of their role in our history and heritage. 

In homosexual circles the terms "queer" and "deviate" sel- 
dom, if ever, are heard. Those individuals who have "come out," 
or committed themselves to a life of homosexual activity, are 
"gay" and will be found at "gay" bars, eating places, organiza- 
tions and shops. They may well be "cruising," driving or walking 
through areas where they believe they might find "trade," 
individuals, not necessarily homosexual, who will serve as passive 
partners in the performance of homosexual acts. 

Many homosexuals, and the majority of those apprehended 
by law enforcement authorities, take their sex where they find 
it, be it in a rest room of a park or other public place ; a car, be 
it moving or parked ; a residence or a hotel room. 

For the guidance of the uninitiated, we have appended to 
this report a glossary of homosexual terms and a catalogue of 
homosexual acts. 

The two homosexuals most familiar to the general public 
are the "Swish Queen" and the "Butch." The Swish Queen is the 
ultra-effeminate male who will occasionally be seen fully dressed 
m women's clothing. The Butch is the ultra-masculine female, 
muscular m build, with mannish haircut and tailored clothing. 
These are in the minority in homosexual society and cannot be 
considered representative of homosexuals in general. 

Homosexuals are given to freely discussing their status, even 
when under arrest. From these commentaries and from perusal 
of the two major homosexual publications, ONE MAGAZINE 
and THE MATTACHINE REVIEW (both propaganda arms of 
national homosexual organizations), some clarifying conclusions 
can be drawn. 

A key homosexual aim is recognition. A spokesman for a 
major homosexual group put it this way: 

"The time is coming when homosexual love will be accepted 
in America as it is now in some other cultures of the world . . . 

"Homosexual love is just as beautiful and health-producing, 
and as spiritually ennobling, as heterosexual love ... We homo- 
sexuals, too. know that sex without love is empty, incomplete, 
and unsatisfving. But with love, homosexuality, too, can bring 
ultimate fulfillment. 

"That this fulfillment cannot biologically include the creation 
of new life through children does not mean that homosexuality 
should be condemned. Neither do heterosexual love relations, 
when birth control by any means is used, result in procreation. 
The emotional, physical, intellectual, and spiritual oneness 
experienced between two men or between two women in love is 



in every way comparable to the same beautiful emotion experi- 
enced between persons of the opposite sex." 

One flaw in this thesis is that the sort of love relationships 
lyrically described are notoriously few and far between among 
male homosexuals. Fleeting relationships are the order of the 
day in a great many cases, and multiple sex acts with a procession 
of partners who are often strangers known only by a first name 
or nickname frequently occur within the space of one evening. 

It is true that many male homosexuals do enter into "Gay 
Marriages," often begun with a solemn ceremony in which they 
agree to live together under conditions approximating a straight, 
or heterosexual, marriage situation. It is rare for such a union to 
last over a prolonged period, even though into the bonds of some 
such marriages is placed a formal agreement for a "Trick Day" 
one or more days a week when either or both of the partners 
are free to seek union with another for the night. 

In the case of female homosexuals, many "marriages" have 
been known to remain stable over long periods of time. There is 
speculation that this is due both to the inborn desire of women 
for a more settled existence and because two women living 
together are less apt to cause comment within a community than 
would two men. 

Some insight into the nature of a lesbian "marriage" is to 
be found in a letter written by a Tampa woman in response to 
publicity on the state's concern with homosexuality. She wrote: 

"This letter is not written with lascivious intent. Neither is 
it intended to glorify the homosexual and fling obscenities at 
the law enforcement organization while hiding behind a shield 
of animosity. I am writing only to set forth certain facts which 
you may not have the opportunity to review. In other words, I 
am giving you my side of the story. 

"First of all, let me say that I do not feel shame for what 
I am. I have made a good adjustment to my way of life. I am 
happy as I am. I do not want to change. Many well adjusted 
homosexuals feel as I do, and there is truly nothing a psychiatrist 
can do for a person who does not recognize a need and express 
a desire to change. 

"Like many others, I lead a quiet, and apparently normal 
life. I have a well paying, responsible job, I own my own home, 
I am active in church and community affairs and I command the 
respect of those who know me. I love the woman I live with and 
I honor this love more than a great number of people honor the 
marital vows they speak. I regard my personal relationship as 
having all the sanctity of marriage. 

"My life is not a merry-go-round of bars, wild parties, and 
changing partners as is often the case with homosexuals. Per- 
haps I am an exception, but I do not believe so. I have numerous 
friends, couples who have lived together for many years, who 
do not 'make the rounds' of the bars. Although we cannot attend 
formal dances and other forms of recreation which require 



mixed couples, we find many clean and wholesome activities 
such as bowling, tennis, card parties, record parties, etc. 

"I will grant you a point. Homosexuality is, as a total pic- 
ture, a dread disease. It must be stopped from spreading rapidly. 
But I must protest the manner in which it is treated. Homo- 
sexuals are not all alike. Yet all are treated alike as criminals 
and when 'investigated' are submitted to vulgar questioning, 
abuse and undignified treatment. This handling is not restricted 
to those who have committed a criminal act, but to be very frank, 
it is common treatment of anyone suspected or vaguely connected 
with homosexuality. 

"Must I be stripped of my privacy and all the pride and 
dignity that I enjoy as an American, simply because some 
element in my environment, some incident in my childhood, or 
some faulty parental relationship has produced an individual 
who chooses to love one of the same sex? 

Very truly yours, 
Just a Girl of 24" 

It is with similar arguments that homosexuals have mounted 
a national drive to legalize sexual relationships between mutually 
consenting adult partners of the same sex. Such a proposal was 
advanced in a massive British study presented to the Parliament 
in 1957, but which was not enacted into law. In this country, 
only the Illinois Legislature has acted favorably on the proposal, 
which has failed of passage in several other states in which it 
has been introduced. 

This movement by homosexuals has received some support 
from liberally-oriented authors and legislators. Notable among 
these is Harry Golden, who devoted a column in his Carolina 
Israelite to the suggestion that the world has seen several homo- 
sexual ages: 

"Ancient Greece was a homosexual culture. The scenes that 
take place between two men in a Greek tragedy are nothing more 
or less than love scenes. It was not considered an anti-social act 
in Greece . . . Elizabethan England was also a homosexual age. 
Shakespeare dedicated one of his sonnets to a lover . . . The 
last of these three homosexual ages has been our own. Homo- 
sexuality took on the characteristics of an endemic affliction 
after World War I which destroyed all of the old values. Pioneer 
America may have known isolated cases of homosexuality, but 
it is the industrial age and the 'atomic' generation which have 
given it a new popularity. 

"Society would feel better if there were no homosexuals, 
but our laws have to face the truth that every society in one 
way or another produces certain aberrancies. In a religious 
society you have heresies, in a wilderness society, renegades, 
and in this society, homosexuality. Society must change itself 
to lose homosexuality. It can't be stamped out. Until we make 



some of our laws humane, we will be unable to understand the 
problem, let alone deal with it." 

On the strength of such reasoning, aggressive homosexuals 
are assembling a considerable array of supporters from the 
"straight" world, whose sympathies and lack of knowledge of 
the other side of the homosexual coin prompt their support of 
a drive for "rational" legislation at both the federal and state 
levels. 

WHY BE CONCERNED? 

If the torrent of propaganda from homosexual organizations 
is to be believed, those afflicted with homosexuality constitute 
a maladjusted, misunderstood and mistreated minority, com- 
posed of productive people seeking their proper place in the sun. 

It is difficult, however, to find the ennobling element in 
scenes such as these which are drawn from official records of 
this state. 

In late evening a well dressed teacher enters the men's 
room of a large Central Florida shopping center. He enters a 
stall toilet, noting that the adjacent booth is occupied. There is 
a hole about the size of a fifty cent piece carved through the 
partition separating the stalls. The teacher places a finger 
through the hole, then withdraws it. The finger of the unknown 
occupant of the next stall appears. The teacher then inserts his 
sex organ through the hole to perform, in less than five minutes, 
a homosexual act with a partner he never sees and to whom he 
need not speak. 

Or this: 

The athletically-built little league coach in We'st Florida 
lived at home with his mother, but he was in his mid-twenties 
and only recently returned from college so no one thought it 
strange. He was looked up to by the parents of the youngsters 
he tutored in sports, for the 10-to-15 year olds obviously idolized 
him. So it was that it came as a special shock to the community 
when it was revealed that he had systematically seduced the 
members of the baseball team into the performance of homo- 
sexual acts, and that he was using the services of a willing 13 
year old girl for the normal sexual stimulation of the boys, and 
for his own gratification. 

And this: 

In South Florida it was possible for visiting homosexuals to 
obtain the services of a male partner, ranging in age from the 
early teens through adulthood, for a single act or the duration 
of his stay, with about the same ease at comparable cost as other 
tourists-on-the-town obtain the services of a "high class" pros- 
titute. When the boys in this ring were not on call, they passed 
the time posing for nude photos to be made part of the tremen- 
dous traffic in homosexual pornography. 

These are not isolated instances, nor do they touch the 
extremes of deviate behavior which enforcement officers have 



become accustomed to encountering in the world of homo- 
sexuality. 

The plain fact of the matter is that a great many homo- 
sexuals have an insatiable appetite for sexual activities and find 
special gratification in the recruitment to their ranks of youth. 
This addiction to youth has been reflected by homosexuals 
themselves in the pages of their publications. In the letters to 
the editor column of ONE MAGAZINE, there have appeared 
sentiments such as those in the January 1960, issue of "Mr. T. W. 
of Brooklyn" who wrote that "the urge for a younger companion 
is almost basic to the gay life ... If the desire for youth makes 
me sick, then forget about calling the doctor for I never want to 
be cured of my illness." 

There is a tendency to lump together the homosexuals who 
seek out youth and the child molesters. To most people the child 
molester seems to pose the greatest threat to society. 

The child molester attacks, but seldom kills or physically 
cripples his victim. The outlook for the victim of molestation 
is generally good for recovery from the mental and physical 
shocks involved and for the enjoyment of a normal life. 

The homosexual, on the other hand, prefers to reach out for 
the child at the time of normal sexual awakening and to conduct 
a psychological preliminary to the physical contact. The homo- 
sexual's goal and part of his satisfaction is to "bring over" the 
young person, to hook him for homosexuality. 

Whether it be with youth or with older individuals, homo- 
sexuality is unique among the sexual assaults considered by 
our laws in that the person affected by the practicing homosexual 
is first a victim, then an accomplice, and finally himself a per- 
petrator of homosexual acts. 

Homosexuals are generally outwardly gregarious people, 
free with gifts and money for those they like or are currently 
enmeshed with. Many find association with extreme youth a 
solace for their anxiety over aging, just as some aging "straights" 
seek out the companionship of youthful members of the opposite 
sex. 

The appeals to youth by homosexuals are manifold. They are 
masters of flattery, playing up to the teenager's desire for recog- 
nition and equal status in an adult world. They will provide the 
youth with opportunity to attain goals made attractive by adult 
practitioners — a car to drive, cigarettes to smoke, liquor to drink. 
Frequently, pornographic materials of a heterosexual nature are 
used. One strip of photos we have seen starts off depicting in 
detail and clarity a male-female sexual relationship ; and as the 
ensuing photos unfold, the man leaves the woman and joins 
another man in a series of poses leading up to vivid homosexual 
erotica. 

In this connection, it is worthy of note that while much 
public hue and cry has been raised about the "girlie" magazines 
draped across newsstands the length and breadth of the state, 



little has been done to reveal the role of the male muscle and 
physique magazines, the pin-up books of homosexuality. 

The principal purchasers of these books are not the puny 
"before" examples of skin and bone seeking a formula by which 
to pour themselves into the muscular mold of the male models, 
but are the homosexuals who find more stimulation from viewing 
the rippling muscles and tanned figures portrayed there, than 
the man who likes women derives from the center fold of Playboy. 
These magazines are the showcases for photographers who 
deal in homosexual pornography and who, in most cases, supply 
the publishers with photographs free of charge. In return for 
this, there appears at the back of the magazine a credit page 
listing the names and addresses of the photographers who con- 
tributed the photos used on various pages of the publication. 
Along with this is the suggestion that the reader who sees some- 
thing he likes correspond directly with the photographer. 

Such correspondence will lead first to circumspect figure 
studies; then to more suggestive photos, "duals" showing two 
men in close proximity ; and finally to the hard core and costly 
homosexual pornography consisting of totally nude males in 
lascivious, suggestive poses, or actual homosexual acts. Similar 
photos of lesbian relationships are more rare, but available from 
major producers of these materials. 

In addition to the multi-million dollar traffic in profession- 
ally produced homosexual pornography, local homosexuals trade 
photos like some youngsters trade bubble gum baseball cards. 
The Polaroid camera has been a great boon to homosexuals and 
a blow to those required to investigate their activ,ities. The 
avoidance of a film processor has freed the homosexual to pro- 
duce photos in abundance of his friends at play, and inexpensive 
copying machines have made possible rapid reproduction for 
exchange or sale. 

Once entangled in the web of homosexuality, there are sev- 
eral courses common to young people. 

The first is that thev quickly "come out" by becoming full- 
fledged homosexuals, taking an aggressive role in sexual acts. 
It is this type of youth who "goes out for chickens" by becoming 
an active recruiter of extremelv voung boys. It is this individual 
who is found to be the leader (although usually with adult advice) 
of homosexually oriented high school "secret societies" whose 
initiation rites run the gamut of homosexual appeals. 

Another course is that pursued by the young person who 
recognizes that his willingness to be a passive partner in homo- 
sexual acts can be the key to an ever-available flow of money 
and gifts. A good looking youth finds little difficulty in making 
contact with "cruising" homosexuals willing to pay for his ser- 
vices. In Miami, one boy of 17 claimed convincingly that he had 
"earned" more than $20,000 since he was 14, and that he was 
paying his family's expenses, had bought an automobile and a 
complete and tasteful wardrobe with the wages of homosexuality. 



Such young people as this, known as hustlers, will frequently 
become "fairies," interested only in sex with any man, or "dirt," 
willing to be passive in a homosexual act but given to robbing 
the homosexual of all money and clothing at its conclusion. 
Homosexuals, especially those with good jobs or close family 
ties, are vulnerable to blackmail, and there are those who serve 
as "trade" merely to amass the information on which a black- 
mail threat can be based. Those homosexuals who steal seldom 
do so for personal use, but to satisfy a greedy lover or black- 
mailer. 

In addition to the moral and legal problems engendered by 
the spread of homosexuality, its practitioners face a very real 
medical hazard. Venereal disease can be, and is, transmitted by 
certain of the more common homosexual acts. The incidence of 
the several forms of this disease has increased in recent years 
to a new high of 1748 cases in 1963, ranking Florida third in the 
nation in number of cases, due, according to health authorities, 
in large measure to homosexual transmission. Particularly has 
this been found to be the case in university communities and 
similar areas with a large youth population. 

We have not touched upon homosexuality as a factor in 
other forms of sex deviation or in major crime occurrences and 
security matters, for to do so would deserve more space than is 
available here. Suffice it to say that such links do exist and that 
the homosexual, subject to abnormal external and internal pres- 
sures, tends to neuroticism and mental imbalance, a predilection 
opening pathways to crime and conduct far beyond the veil of 
rationality. 

We would not deny the existence of some lastiner homosexual 
relationships which pose no threat to society and in which the 
participants are constructive and contributing members of their 
communities. We do, however, believe that the glimpse of the 
homosexual world we have here presented underlines our convic- 
tion that homosexuals pose a problem demanding of serious at- 
tention by all concerned with sound citizenship. 

WHAT TO DO ABOUT HOMOSEXUALITY 

In Florida, homosexuality is not treated as an entity by 
existing laws, but rather individual acts are specified as illegal 
in those sections of the Statutes dealing with sex offenses. We 
include a summary of those laws in the appendix to this report. 

Many homosexuals are picked up and prosecuted on vagrancy 
or similar non-specific charges, fined a moderate amount, and 
then released to pick up their practices virtually whei-e they left 
them on arrest. 

Most law enforcement, prosecutive and judicial officials are 
in an honest quandary as to how best to handle such cases. They 
are concerned that in sexual matters Florida follow the admoni- 
tion of Britain's Wolfenden Report to continue "to preserve 



public order and decency, to protect the citizen from what is 
offensive and/or injurious, and to provide sufficient safeguards 
against exploitation and corruption of others." 

Incarceration is not a satisfactory answer in many cases, 
for indeed prison life produces its own specialized brand of devi- 
ates, known as "institutional homosexuals," who would not, in 
freedom, consider homosexual activity, but in prison turn to it in 
search of escape from sexual tensions. 

The Florida Legislature in 1963 recognized this problem and 
enacted legislation directing the Division of Mental Health and 
Division of Corrections of the State to plan for the construction 
of facilities at the prison system's new receiving and treatment 
center "for the care of child molesters and criminal sexual 
psychopaths." 

The same legislative session revised the Statutes relating 
to the revocation of teaching certificates to make more certain 
the withdrawal of teaching privileges from those against whom 
homosexual charges have been verified. From 1959 through 
January 1, 1964, a total of 64 Florida teachers have had certifi- 
cates revoked by the State Board of Education ; and, of these, 
54 were on morals charges. An additional 83 cases are now pend- 
ing before the Board. While this is a relatively low number in 
the light of Florida's more than 40.000 certified teachers, it is 
ample to warrant concern by educators and parents. 

A veteran investigator of homosexual activities summed up 
the feelings of many who have studied the problem of homo- 
sexuality in Florida when, in consultation with us, he said: 

"There are those who feel that this particular type of inves- 
tigation — against homosexuals — is iust too touchy to fool with. 
But it must be done. It must be done. 

"The homosexual groiros, Homosexuals Anonvmous, the 
Homophile Institute, the Mattachine Society and others, are now 
coming out in the open in our larger cities like New York and 
Washington, trving to gain social acceptance in publications. 
Late last fall thev actually sought a permit to solicit on the 
streets of Washington. 

"Since the homosexual has seen fit to come out into the 
open and try to get himself accepted bv society, I think it is 
about time the thinking members of societv, the persons in posi- 
tions of responsibility, get up off their duffs and realize that if 
we don't stand up and start fighting, we are going to lose 
these battles in a very real war of morality. 

"The homosexuals are organized. The persons whose respon- 
sibility it is to protect the public, and especially our kids, are 
not organized in the direction of combating homosexual recruit- 
ing of youth. 

"The problem is so little understood bv lav people that the 
homosexuals will win every battle that is fought unless we band 
together to educate ourselves. There is only one thing that the 
homosexual fears as far as straight persons are concerned, and 



that is a straight person who knows him and the gay crowd for 
what they are. He is not afraid of the average housewife and 
the average citizen, and he is not afraid of the judges who have 
never taken the time and the trouble to look into this problem 
and see to what it really amounts. He is afraid of the police 
officer, because he feels the police officer can see through him 
a lot easier than anyone else can. 

"He will depend upon a jury, invariably, to adjudicate his 
guiltiness in a court of law, rather than a judge, because he 
feels the judge may be able to see through him. 

"We must do everything in our power to create one thing 
in the mind of every homosexual, and that is 'Keep your hands 
off our children ! The consequences will be terrible if you do not.' 

"The homosexuals' motto is: Today's Trade is Tomorrow's 
Competition. This motto is spoken in every language in the civil- 
ized world. We must teach the homosexual, make him understand 
that we will not tolerate his recruitment of youth. 

"I don't think that this is asking too much of us — too much 
of every parent, for if we don't act soon we will wake up some 
morning and find they are too big to fight. They may be already. 
I hope not." 

The Committee is reluctant to concede that homosexuality 
in Florida and America today has reached either the proportions 
or power suggested by that investigator. 

It concurs fullv, however, that the closet door must be 
thrown open and the light of public understanding cast upon 
homosexuality in its relationship to the responsibilities of sound 
citizenship. 

We hope that many citizen organizations in Florida will use 
this report as a jumping off point for a serious and meaningful 
consideration of the problem of homo°exualitv and as a source 
of information with which to prepare their children to meet the 
temptations of homosexuality lurking today in the vicinity of 
nearlv every institution of learning. 

We recommend to the Florida State Board of Education 
retention at the earliest practicable time of qualified personnel 
to be assigned to the Teacher Certification Division of the State 
Department of Education for the purpose of refuting or affirm- 
ing allegations of homosexuality involving teachers in the public 
schools of the state and preparing information thus obtained for 
the prompt consideration and action of the Department and 
Board. In the past, the Department of Education has called upon 
this Committee and its predecessors to perform investigative 
activities for it. but this is not a proper function of a legislative 
body and should be placed on a permanent basis within the 
Department, as contemplated in the Statutes. 

We recommend, and have initiated, the formulation of legis- 
lation providing A Homosexual Practices Control Act for Florida. 

We feel such legislation warranted, for while we encourage 
and call for increased research efforts to expose the underlying 



causes of homosexuality and its possible cures, we recognize that 
the problem today is one of control and that established pro- 
cedures and stern penalties will serve both as encouragement to 
law enforcement officials and as a deterrent to the homosexual 
hungry for youth. 

We have asked a committee of distinguished Floridians to 
consult with us in the formulation of effective legislation in this 
field and will invite their consideration of such steps as: 

1. Mandatory psychiatric examination prior to sentencing 
of every person convicted of a homosexual act with a minor and 
discretionary pre-sentence examination of others. 

2. Provision for outpatient psychiatric treatment centers 
to which offenders on probation or parole may be assigned. 

3. Providing for the confidentiality of information relating 
to the first arrest of a homosexual similar to that now in effect 
in juvenile cases, with the provision that the confidentiality of 
the information may be waived by the judge upon conviction or 
a plea of guilty. 

4. Creation of a central records repository for information 
on homosexuals arrested and convicted in Florida and provision 
that such records shall be open to public employing agencies. 

5. Placing sole jurisdiction of a second homosexual offense 
in a felony court and providing appropriate penalties upon con- 
viction. 

We believe that a law embodying elements such as these 
would serve to radically reduce the number of homosexuals prey- 
ing upon the youth of Florida, would stiffen the state's hand in 
dealing with those homosexuals apprehended and would provide 
an element of protection for those homosexuals whose first public 
venture is relatively mild and whose ability to earn a living or 
provide for a family would be destroyed by exposure. 

It behooves us all to come to know the nature of the homo- 
sexual, for he is with us in every area of the state. It behooves 
us, too, to define for him, and for ourselves, the conditions which 
govern his presence. 



Suspended \ 



jit t 






"■£3 



Teacher 



Resigns; Hearing Canceled 



-ch 30 i 



K-* iY.1 Bit it?/ who wai 
auapended 10 dayi i. on 
chargee of mlar induct in affli •■ 
resigned yejiri "*t and imIivi 
•chooui>d beansuj *u canceled 
by Hat Kt^aO County School 
Boutf. 

■ k* i tUu '!."■ imroodi- 
•u; radtf&tloe, green over the 
UlcphOM by Prinrlp*! Toi...!t. 
(X -*, U aebool board attorney 
Sworn C. Euvton, waa unanl- 
mouaty a* u p t ed wbm reported F -»,*. 
tc the board, and the rhargei I tack 
were dropped. , memhe 

V ii-:. waa one of three i 'I aa 
teachera ujilnil »t;om com- p-/ ar 
plalnta of misconduct had been ihargei 
lodged by ■*> glrtt. and follow- 1 



resignation effect!' 
of this school >'< ST and t. 
third teacher was ixnnrtaied 
Pcnae) was not prfhCnl at rnenl 
ipecUI meeting and -eliinr! | 



Ing 






* W ..let 










VtUgall 
\ charged with dls- 
\iJgar card to a 
1 allegedly kissing 



oalgned 
by the boar 

aeclaJ me«Uo 



to resign 

telephone, through hla «:. . uic 
board « attorneys 

Early in yeatrrday \ meeting 
IX. on read a letter from At- 
torney Chirks C. ,'i* ,'. i!d 
ighc 

Aeeordlnf 

r from Da^ C'.v 

id *•* eotld nit If I 

i attorney to fiiji 

ainit him 

i 1 led 



Sb 



■' had gi 
resignation <■';•■ 
Di tor* told the board 
the call came near the 
the meeting 

"I certainly think 






■ — '. • \»e* a**° snPr*" 

vWV, V*" 



, if 



to *". 



Dr. ;«ia 

rnatrfptn of the IfatvaftSt) of 
hUtfaemal 'I ■epart- 
»'■> under Ifi.OOO bond 
Wednesday on chtrgeu of ho- 
mooexuaJ asaauilt on flv» boyi 
aged 10 to 13. 

Metro Police IX, irfo i-tt a 
of tho Juvenile diviaion said fhc 
■rreat followed mora than a 
moath'a Investigation of lnrt- 
dsmtaj which *i-*r*dly occurred 

■ t r . . ' u . •> hot.*-. 

D, 3.: .\> P° mr 1. : ~ ■ 
dent of the university, aald ha 
wai auspendlng C U la> - 91- 
year-old bachelor, until this 
matter la clarified " 

cxi -h o* t*."o rw s.th 

Ave, came to Miami in 19» 
from PrrvlJene*. h .. wh*» 
ha waa executive tftttitflf 
i. ho ..-ii timr. Mith«r- tin Am- 
•oelatlorL. Earner h« waa a pro- 
feoaor at New Yori 
: and a World War II oavaJ 

OfflCtT. 

Cwariei on which Cut • 
wai booked Included tvee of 
crime *„*aijuH nature ard two 
of lewd and ludvtnus 




/to )- . 
Professor'/ - /| ^/ 

Charged f- 

With Assault 






APPENDIX 



I. Florida Laws on Sex Offenses 



Sfc' 






II. Glossary of Homosexual Terms and Deviate Acts 
III. Bibliography on Sexual Deviations 









On the infrequent occasions when deviate behavior is exposed, especially on the part 
of those who work with youth, the school system and all dedicated to the service 
of the young are made suspect. 






FLORIDA LAWS ON SEX OFFENSES 



ILLEGAL FORMS OF NATURAL INTERCOURSE: 

Unlawful heterosexual intercourse be- 
tween two unmarried persons. 

3 months or fine not to exceed $30.00. 



I. FORNICATION: 

(798.03) 

PUNISHMENT: 






LEWD AND LASCIVIOUS BEHAVIOR: 
(798.02) 

(a) If any man and woman, not being 
married to each other, lewdly and lasci- 
viously associate and cohabit together 

(b) If any man or woman, married or 
unmarried, is guilty of open and gross 
lewdness and lascivious behavior . . . 

(The offense of lewdly and lasciviously 
associating and cohabiting together in- 
cludes both lewd and lascivious inter- 
course and/or living or dwelling together 
as if the conjugal relation existed be- 
tween the parties. Both elements must be 
proven to sustain a conviction.) 



PUNISHMENT: 



Not more than one year in prison, or one 
year in the county jail, or /ine not to 
exceed $300.00. 



ADULTERY: 
(798.01) 



PUNISHMENT: 



Voluntary heterosexual intercourse of a 
married person with a person other than 
his spouse. (If either party is married, 
both shall be deemed guilty.) 

Not to exceed 2 years in prison, or one 
year in the county jail, or fine not to ex- 
ceed $500.00. 



INCEST: 
(741.22) 



PUNISHMENT: 



Persons within the degrees of consan- 
guinity within which marriages are pro- 
hibited or declared by law to be inces- 
tuous and void, who intermarry or com- 
mit adultery or fornication with each 
other . . . 

Not to exceed 20 years in prison, or one 
year in the county jail. 



PROSTITUTION: 
(796.07) 



A woman who permits any man who will 
pay her price to have (natural) sexual 
intercourse with her . . . 



PUNISHMENT: Fine not exceeding $500.00, or imprison- 
ment not to exceed six months, or both. 



6. 



RAPE: 
(794.01) 



PUNISHMENT: 



Whoever ravishes and carnally knows a 
female of the age of 10 years or more, 
by force and against her will, or unlaw- 
fully or carnally knows and abuses a fe- 
male child under the age of ten years 

DEATH, unless a majority of the jury 
recommends mercy. 



CARNAL INTERCOURSE WITH UNMARRIED PERSON 
UNDER EIGHTEEN: 



(794.05) 



PUNISHMENT: 



Any person who has unlawful carnal in- 
tercourse with any unmarried person, of 
previous chaste character, who at the 

time of such intercourse is under the age 
of eighteen . . . 

Not more than 10 years in prison, or fine 
not to exceed $2,000.00. 



CHILD MOLESTER CRIMES . . . 
AND UNNATURAL SEX CRIMES: 



1. CHILD MOLESTER 

(801.02) 



LAW: 

An offense shall include: Attempted 
rape, sodomy, attempted sodomy, crimes 
against nature, attempted crimes against 
nature, lewd and lascivious behavior, in- 
cest and attempted incest, assault (when 
a sexual act is completed or attempted) 
and assault and battery (when a sexual 
act is completed or attempted) , when the 
acts are committed against, to, or with 
a person fourteen years of age or under. 

PUNISHMENT: (1) It shall be within the power and 
jurisdiction of the trial judge to: 

(a) Impose a term of years not to 
exceed 25. 

(b) Commit for treatment and re- 
habilitation to the Florida State 
Hospital ... or 

Commit to Florida Research 
and Treatment Center . . . 
Imposition of sentence may be 
deferred pending discharge. 



8. CARNAL INTERCOURSE WITH AN UNMARRIED 



FEMALE IDIOT: 
(794.06) 



Any male person who has carnal inter- 
course with an unmarried female, with 
or without her consent, who is at the time 
an idiot, lunatic or imbecile . . . 



PUNISHMENT: Not to exceed 10 years in prison. 



CRIMES AGAINST NATURE LAW: 

(800.01) 



1. CRIMES COMMITTED PER OS: (Oral copulation) 



a. FELLATIO: 



b. CUNNILINGUS: 



c. ANNILINGUS: 



(Feh lay'sheeo) A sexual deviation where 
gratification is obtained by sucking the 
penis. It may be practiced by males in 
homosexuality, or by the female where 
she introduces the penis into her mouth. 

(Cun ni lin'gus) A form of sexual devia- 
tion where a person derives sexual ex- 
citation by licking the clitoris (Kly' to- 
ns) or vulva, or the vagina. It is prac- 
ticed by female homosexuals (Lesbian- 
ism) , or by a male with a female. 

(An ni lin'gus) A form of sexual devi- 
ation where a person of either sex derives 
sexual excitement by licking the anus of 
another . . . 



\ 

I 



2. CRIMES COMMITTED PER ANUS: (Anal copulation) 



a. PEDERASTY: 
PEDOPHILIA: 



(Ped'er as ty) A form of sexual inter- 
course through the anus. Carnal copula- 
tion of male with male (particularly man 
with boy) by penetrating the anus with 
the penis . . . also when the same act is 
with the female. 

This is also referred to as SODOMY . . . 



3. CRIMES COMMITTED WITH ANIMALS: 



a. BESTIALITY 



PUNISHMENT: 



Sexual relations between human beings 
and an animal . . . commonly between 
human male and female animal . . . 
ALSO referred to as SODOMY. 

(ALL CRIMES AGAINST NATURE) 

(800.01) 

Not to exceed 20 years in prison. 




GLOSSARY of HOMOSEXUAL TERMS 
and DEVIATE ACTS 



GAY: 
QUEER: 

FAIRY: 
DEGENERATE: 



TRADE: 



DIRT: 



CHI-CHI: 



SWISHY: 



BUTCH: 






This photograph was taken by a Florida law enforcement agency of a homosexual 
act being performed in a public rest room. Such occurrences take place every day in 
virtually every city in every state. It is significant that the removal of the toilet stall 
doors to facilitate photography did not deter these and numerous other practicing 
homosexuals. 



BITCH: 



JAM: 






Homosexual. 

A homosexual, usually of low class and 
habits. 

Interested only in sex with any man. 

Extremely sexual with any person, 
male or female. Mentally unbalanced 
when sex is involved. Some have been 
known to use animals. Dangerous to 
gay and normal people. 

People who like to be passive partners 
in sexual relations with homosexuals; 
one-sided affairs. 

Rough trade — normal people the same 
as trade except they rob homosexuals 
after the affair, of both money and 
clothing. 

(Pronounced she-she) . Usually a room 
or apartment very effeminately decor- 
ated. Lace works, drapes, etc. 

A homosexual with very -effeminate 
ways, especially in walking and ges- 
tures. 

(a) A homosexual who appears to be 
very masculine. 

(b) Term used by homosexuals to de- 
scribe a normal person. 

(c) The aggressive or masculine part- 
ner in a homosexual relationship 
between two females. 

A homosexual who is swishy and talks 
in an effeminate manner. Frequently 
uses "mushy" language. 

Normal person. 

Sometimes used to designate a normal 
person who is understanding in the 
ways of homosexuality but who is un- 
touchable for trade or anything else. 



DOG'S LUNCH: 



PUPPY'S LUNCH: 



LET YOUR HAIR DOWN: 



'HAIR PINS" or just 
PINS": 



COME-OUT: 
CRUISE: 

FLUFF (or FEMME) 
BUTCH: 

CREEP: 

CUTE: 

BISEXUAL: 

LESBIAN: 
DIKE or DYKE: 
KING: 
QUEEN: 



Either a normal person or a gay person 
whose looks and actions are unattrac- 
tive to the point of non-association. 

Not as bad as a dog's lunch, but still 
unattractive. 

Meaning to admit being a homosexual 
by verbal means. 

To drop hints to a person whose ways 
are unknown, to determine if he is a 
homosexual or not. 

The time one admits he is a homo- 
sexual and adjusts himself to that life. 

A method of picking up other homo- 
sexuals by a gay person — looking a 
person over as possible trade. 

A female homosexual who is effemin- 
ate in her ways. 

In referring to a female, is one who is 
gay and acts and dresses in a mascu- 
line manner. 

A homosexual or normal person who 
is disgusting to the average normal or 
gay person in all ways. 

An attractive person in the eyes of a 
homosexual, either male or female, 
depending on the homosexual sex. 

A person who is neither exclusively 
homosexual nor heterosexual. 

Female homosexual. 

Female homosexual. 

Same as dike. 

A male homosexual. 



QUEEN: 

TYPES OF QUEENS: 



GAY CROWD: 



GAY BAR: 



GAY MARRIAGE: 



TRICK DAY: 






GAY DIRT: 



G-WARNING-G 
(General) - RED 

G-WARNING-G 
(General) - BLUE 

G-WARNING- LOCAL: 



RED LIGHT: 



Leader of a group of female homo- 
sexuals. 

69 queen. 
Browning queen 
Reaming queen 
Belly-wh queen 
Hand queen 
Golden-shower queen 
(All of the above are fairly well self- 
explanatory.) 

A group of homosexuals who run 
around together. 

Popular meeting place for homo- 
sexuals. 

Mutual agreements between homo- 
sexuals of either sex to live together 
and observe the normal code of ethics 
concerning marital fidelity. 

A day that two married homosexuals 
are free to go with someone else for 
the one night. The frequency of these 
depends entirely on the agreement 
reached by the two married homo- 
sexuals. 

A gay person who is considered tough 
and who expects money or clothing, 
by force if necessary, after a mutual 
sexual affair with another gay person. 

Tip-off of an oncoming raid which will 
happen soon. Warning for all gay peo- 
ple to leave the bars and head home. 

Same as above, only more time to 
leave. 

Tip-off that the club in which it is 
given is going to be raided. Also, used 
to inform another gay person that 
you're being watched and to be cau- 
tious. 

A raid which is starting without enough 
time to leave safely. Only time enough 
to change places with the other homo- 
sexuals to make couples of the oppo- 
site sex and to destroy all incriminat- 
ing material. This warning is given by 
rapid repetition throughout the club 
or bar. 



SHE: 
69: 

PARTIAL 69: 

BLOW JOB: 

71: 
MARRIED: 

HUSBAND: 

WIFE: 

MY MAN: 
MY WOMAN: 
MY GIRL: 
MY LOVER: 

DINGE QUEEN: 

SEA FOOD: 

"DO YOU": 

CRUSHED FRUIT: 

GAY CROWD: 

SCREAMING BITCH: 
or FLAMING BITCH: 

SISTER: 

GOING IN DRAG: 

PISS ELEGANT: 
CHICKEN: 



Male homosexual. 

Sex act wherein two persons commit 
oral intercourse on each other simul- 
taneously. 

Sex act wherein a homosexual is the 
recipient of an act of fellatio but does 
not return the act. 

An act of fellatio either given (active) 
or received (passive) . 

Intercourse by anus. 

When two homosexuals go together 
exclusively. Not considered married 
unless they provide for each other. 

The aggressive (active) partner of two 
"Married" homosexuals. 

The recipient (passive) partner of two 
"Married" homosexuals. 

Terms of endearment between homo- 
sexuals. 



A negro homosexual. 

Homosexuals in the Navy. 

Give a "blow job," said as: "I'd like 
to do you." 

A term used to characterize a homo- 
sexual who tries to deny he is a homo- 
sexual. 

Any gathering of homosexuals. 

An exhibitionist who outwardly pro- 
claims his homosexuality and his hom- 
osexual intentions. 

A homosexual. 

Wearing a costume, usually complete 
with female wig, makeup, and women's 
clothes. 

A homosexual who brags or is out- 
wardly conceited. 

An extremely young-looking homo- 
sexual or a homosexual under 21 years 















DREAM BOAT: 


A term used to characterize an un- 
usually attractive homosexual. 


THIS YEAR'S TRADE IS A phrase used by homosexuals to indi- 
NEXT YEAR'S cate that a person who participates in 
COMPETITION the passive role will eventually go over 

to the active state. 


ADAMISM: 


A form of exhibitionism in which the 
subject exhibits himself in the nude. 


ANILINGUS: 


Sexual pleasure obtained through the 
use of the mouth on the anus. 


AUTO-EROTICISM: 


Sexual love or fixation on one's self. 


CAIN COMPLEX: 


Rivalry between brothers and sisters 
over the family possessions or the af- 
fection of one or both of the parents. 


COMPLEX: 


The pattern of man's mental processes, 
his reaction to his environment; in 
each there is represented elements of 
our foreknowing (primary instincts) 
together with instinctive elements of 
a lower order. 


CUNNILINGUS: 


Apposition of the tongue or mouth to 
the vulva; oral copulation. 


ECSTASY 
INTOXICATION: 


That moment when the sadist has 
reached the zenith of affectivity; the 
sensation of pain is suppressed by the 
stronger urge and sensation of desire. 


ELECTRA COMPLEX: 


Sexual desire of the daughter towards 
her father, with hostility towards her 
mother. 


ENURITICS: 


Psychopaths who are interested in 




urine. 


EXHIBITIONISM: 


(Spectacular complex) . The exposure 
of the genitalia for the purpose of 
sexual gratification; the genitalia are 
usually in a condition of excitement, 
and the act is more prevalent among 
males; Pathological display of the ego 
in general. 


FELLATIO: 


Oral copulation; use of the mouth on 




the male sex organs. 


FETISH: 


A symbol arousing sexual excitation; 
the substituting of a part of the body 
or an article for the sexual object. 



FETISHISM: 



FIRE-WATER COMPLEX: 



FLAGELLATION: 



FROTTEURS: 



GERONTOPHILIA: 

HETEROSEXUAL: 
HOMOSEXUALITY: 

INCEST COMPLEX: 
KLEPTOMANIA: 



KOPROLAGNIA: 



LIBIDO: 



Sexual abnormality in which sexual 
stimulation or gratification is derived 
through some article or part of the 
sexual object. 

This condition is often found as a part 
of the symptom complex occurring in 
sexually psychopathic incendiarists. 
After lighting a fire there is a period 
of exhibitionism followed by a desire 
to urinate. 

A psycho-sexual perversion character- 
ized by a passion for whipping; en- 
countered among sado-masochists; 
may be either active or passive. 

Addicts of a form of masturbation, 
closely associated with buttock fetish- 
ism; the male subject usually rubs or 
presses against the buttocks of a fe- 
male, and sometimes a male, while in 
a crowd. In this condition there is us- 
ually a homosexual element. 

The choice of older persons of the op- 
posite sex as sexual objects or partners. 

Pertaining to the opposite sex. 

A condition in which there is a sexual 
fixation or erotic sexual attachment 
to persons of the same sex. 

Desire for sexual relations with a near 
relative, usually a parent. 

The desire to steal or appropriate arti- 
cles. In many cases psychopathic per- 
sonalities manifesting the impulsive 
desire to steal come under the heading 
of fetish-thieves and during the act of 
stealing receive sexual gratification. 

A condition usually found in maso- 
chism, wherein the subject is sexually 
excited through the senses of taste 
and smell by articles of filth, such as 
excrement (urine and feces) . 

The energy of the sexual instincts, 
which is normally directed to an out- 
side object. 



LUST MURDER 

MASOCHISM: 

MASTURBATION: 

NECROPHILIA: 
NYMPHOMANIA: 
OEDIPUS COMPLEX: 

ORALISM: 

PEDERASTY: 



PEDOPHILIA: 

PERVERSION: 

PERVERT: 

PYGMALIONISM: 

SADISM: 



SAPPHISM: 



Murder committed in sadistic brutal 
fashion; the victim's body usually 
shows evidence of being mutilated, 
particularly the genitalia. 

The correlative complex of sadism, 
which like its correlative, may be he- 
terosexual or homosexual; the desire 
to experience pain and suffering. 

Causation of sexual excitement through 
manual manipulation of the genitalia; 
auto-eroticism through friction or rub- 
bing. 

Sexual intercourse with the dead. 

A morbid sexual desire in the female. 

Sexual desire of the son for his mother, 
with hostility to the father. 

Sexual pleasure obtained through the 
use of the mouth on the sexual organs. 

(Sodomy). Insertion of the penis in 
the anus for the purpose of sexual gra- 
tification. This term has been used for 
the practice of the act of sodomy upon 
children by adults. 

The condition in which a child or ado- 
lescent is chosen as the sexual object. 

The deviation of the sexual impulse 
from its normal goal. 

One who indulges in unnatural sexual 
acts or fantasies. 

The sexual desire for a statue or sta- 
tues; a statue fetish. 

(Algolagnia). A perversion in which 
the libido becomes misdirected or per- 
verted, so that the act of inflicting 
pain becomes in itself an object of 
sexual gratification. 

Titillation of the clitoris through mu- 
tual masturbation or cunnilingus prac- 
ticed by females. 



SODOMY: 



TRANSVESTISM: 



TRIBADY: 



TRIOLISM: 

UROLAGNIA: 

VOYEURISM: 
ZOOPHILIA: 



Taking into the mouth or anus the 
sexual organ of any other person or 
animal or placing one's sexual organ 
in the mouth or anus of any other per- 
son or animal. 

Sexual perversion characterized by the 
wearing of the clothes of the opposite 
sex, and the desire to assume the name 
and role of the opposite sex. 

Intimate homosexual relationship be- 
tween females (lesbians). The active 
individual assumes the male character 
towards the female partner in the sex- 
ual acts. 

A form of exhibitionism in which the 
subject desires to perform the sexual 
act with several partners or in the 
presence of several persons. 

A condition found in sado-masochism 
and fetishism in which the person is 
sexually aroused through the sight and 
odor of urine. 

The desire to see or to be a witness to 
sexual practices. 

A passion for animals, often fetishistic 
in nature; erotic sexual relationship 
with animals. 



PSYCHOPATHIC SEX CRIMES: 

PSYCHOPATHY: (As defined in Black's Law Dictionary) 

Mental disorder in general. More commonly, mental disorder 
not amounting to insanity or taking the specific form of a 
psychoneurosis, but characterized by a defect of character 
or personality, eccentricity, emotional instability, inadequacy 
or perversity of conduct, under conceit and suspiciousness, 
or lack of common sense, social feeling, self-control, truth- 
fulness, energy, or persistence. 



1. SADISM: 



2. MASOCHISM: 



3. FLAGELLATION: 



4. PIQUERISM: 



5. ANTHROPOPHAGY: 



6. NECROPHILIA: 



7. PYROMANIA: 



Sexual gratification resulting from in- 
flicting pain on another person. 

Sexual gratification resulting from in- 
flicting pain upon himself. 

A masochist with a passion to be 
whipped . . . resulting in sexual grati- 
fication. 

Sexual criminals (most frequently sad- 
ists) who stab their victims, usually 
girls or women, with sharp instruments 
. . . deriving sexual gratification from 
the sight of blood and the suffering of 
the victim. 

(An thro poph' a gy) A sadistic sexual 
perversion leading to rape, •mutilation, 
and cannibalism. 

(Ne croph' il ia) A sexual perversion 
in which dead bodies are violated. 

Sexual gratification resulting from 
lighting fires and watching them burn. 



SEXUAL NUISANCES: 



1. VOYEURISM: 

2. EXHIBITIONISM: 

3. FETISHISM: 

4. MASTURBATION: 

5. TRANSVESTISM: 

6. FROTTEURS: 

7. KLEPTOMANIA: 

8. KOPROLAGNIA: 

9. UROLAGNIA: 



IVwah yur') A peeping torn. One who 
obtains sexual gratification from wit- 
nessing the sexual acts of others or 
from viewing persons in the nude. 

One who obtains sexual gratification 
from exhibiting himself in the nude or 
exhibiting his private parts. 

Sexual gratification obtained through 
handling of certain objects, e.g. wo- 
men's panties, or part of a human 
body. 

Causation of sexual excitement 
through manual manipulation of the 
genitalia. 

A form of sexual deviation in which 
the person tries to play the role of the 
opposite sex by crossed dressing. 

A form of masturbation accomplished 
by rubbing the genitalia against per- 
sons (of either sex) . . . occurs fre- 
quently in crowds. 



Sexual gratification 
stealing. 



resulting from 



Sexual excitement resulting from the 
smell or taste of filth, e.g., urine or 
feces. 

Sexual excitement resulting from the 
sight of urine or a person urinating. 



SEXUAL OBSCENITIES: 

(847-.01-.06) 

1. Obscene telephone calls 

2. Pornographic literature . 






letters . . . language, 
photographs . . . drawings. 




These photographs are from the catalogue of a supplier 
of homosexual erotica. Five by seven inch prints of each 
pose were offered at a dollar each. The youth of the model 
is indicative of the frequent homosexual fixation on youth. 



BIBLIOGRAPHY ON SEXUAL DEVIATIONS 

Aberle, S. B. & Corner, C. W. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF SEX RESEARCH: A 
HISTORY OF THE NATIONAL RESEARCH COUNCIL COMMITTEE FOR 
RESEARCH PROBLEMS OF SEJ, 1922-1947. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Co., 1953 

Abraham, K. The experiencing of sexual traumas as a form of sexual activity. In SELECTED 
PAPERS. London: The Hogarth Press, Ltd. 1948. 

Abraham, K. The psychological relations between sexuality and alcoholism. In SELECTED 
PAPERS. London: The Hogarth press, Ltd., 1948. 

Abrahamsen, D. Study of 102 sex offenders at Sing Sing. FED. PROB., 1950, 14, 26-32. 

Advisory Committee on Social Questions. METHODS OF REHABILITATION OF ADULT 
PROSTITUTES. Geneva: League of Nations, 1939. 

Allen, C. THE SEXUAL PERVERSIONS AND ABNORMALITIES. London: Oxford 
Univ. Press, 1940. 

Allen, F. A. Confinement of the sexually irresponsible. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1941, 

32, 196-199. 

Alpert, H. Emile Durkheims enemy of fixed psychological elements (Incest). AMER. J. 
SOCIOL., 1958, 63, 662-664. 

Anchersen, P. Problems of transvestism. ACTA PSYCHIAT., KBK., 1956, Suppl. 106, 
249-256. 

Anderson, F. Background for sex crimes. AMERICA, 1957, 97, 377. 

Apfelberg, B., Sugar, C. & Pfeffer, A. Z. A psychiatric study of 250 sex offenders. AMER. 
J. PSYCHIAT., 1944, 100, 762-770. 

Arieff, A. J. & Rotman, D. B. One hundred cases of indecent exposure. J. NERV. MENT. 
DIS., 1942, 96, 523-528. 

Ashley-Montagu, M. F. The acquisition of sexual knowledge in children. AMER. J. ORTHO- 
PSYCHIAT., 1945, 15, 290-300. 

Baker, H. M. Sex offenders in- a Massachusetts court. J. PSYCHIAT. SOC. WORK, 1950, 
20, 102-107. 

Banay, R. S. Profile of a sex offender. J. SOC. THER., 1956, 2, 85-92. 

.Banay R. S. & Davidoff, L. Apparent recovery of a sex psychopath after lobotomy. J. 
CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1942, 4, 59-60. 

Barratt, N. S. A suggested technique of handling the abnormal sex offender under existing 
Pennsylvania law. LEGAL INTELLIGENCER, 1948, July 30. 

Barry, M. J., Jr. & Johnson, A. M. The incest barrier. PSYCHO ANAL. QUART., 195 8, 
27,485-500. / 

Beattie R. H. SEX OFFENDERS IN CALIFORNIA PRISONS (Mimeo.). California De- 
partment of Corrections, Sacramento, Calif., 1945-1949. 

Bender, L. & Blau, A. Reactions of children to sexual relations with adults. AMER. J. 
ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1937, 7, 500.518. 

Benjamin, H. A case of air embolism through an unusual sexual act. J. CLIN. PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1946, 7, 815-820. 

Benjamin, H. Transsexualism and transvestism as psychosomatic and somatosychic syn- 
dromes. AMER. J. PSYCHOTHER., 1954, 8. 

Berg I. A. Mental deterioration among sex offenders. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1943, 

33, 184-185. 

Bergler, E. Differential diagnosis between spurious homosexuality and perversion homo- 
sexuality. PSYCHIAT. QUART., 1947, 21, 399-409. 

Bergler, E. HOMOSEXUALITY: DISEASE OR WAY OF LIFE. New York: Bill and 
Wang, Inc., 1956. 

Bergler, E. ONE THOUSAND HOMOSEXUALS, Paterson, N. J. Pageant Books, Inc., 1959. 

Bergler, E. Voyeurism. ARCH. CRIM. PSYCHODYNAMICS, 1957, 2, 211-225. 

Biggs, E. R. HOW TO PROTECT YOUR CHILD FROM THE SEX CRIMINAL. Portland, 
Ore.: New Science Book Co., 1950. 

Bloch, H. A. Sex crimes and criminals. AMER. J. NURS., 19 53, 5 3, 440-443. 

Bloch, H. A. Social pressures of confinement toward sexual deviation. J. SOC. THER., 
1955, 1, 112-125. 

Bojesen, O. BOY PROSTITUTION. Copenhagen: G.E.C. Gad, 1956. 

Bonk. F. On the castration of sex criminals on the basis of ISO observations. Abstract in 
J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1941, 2, 422-423. 

Bonner, C. A. Who and what arc sexual psychopaths'? FOCUS 1948, 27, 103-105. 

Bowling, R. W. The sex offender and the law. FED. PROB., 1950, 14, 11-16. 



Bowman, K. M. The challenge of sex offenders: psychiatric aspects of the problem. MENT. 
HYG., 1938, 22, 10-20. 

Bowman, K. M. & Rose, M". A criticism of current usage of the term "sexual psychopath". 
AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1952 109, 177-182. 

Bowman, K. M. & Englc, B. Certain aspects of sex psychopath laws. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 
1954, 114, 690-697. 

Bowman, K. M. Too many sex laws. NATION, 1958, 187, 283, 286-289. 
Brancale, R. & Bixby, F. L. How to treat sex offenders: New Jersey diagnostic center. 
NATION, 1957, 184, 293-295. 

Brancale, R., Ellis, A. & Doorbar, R. R. Psychiatric and Psychological investigations of 
convicted sex offenders: Summary report. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1952, 109, 17-21. 

Braude, J. M. The sex offender and the court. FED. PROB., 1950, 14, 17-22. 

Brombcrg, W. CRIME AND THE MIND. J. B. Lippincott Co., 1948 (Chptr 4: Sexual 
psychopathy) . 

Bromberg, W. Sexual deviation and therapy. J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1 203-210. 

Bromberg, W. & Franklin, G. The treatment of sexual deviates with group psychodrama. 
GROUP PSYCHOTHER., 1952, 4, 274. 

Bromley, D. & Britten, F. YOUTH AND SEX: A STUDY OF 1300 COLLEGE STU- 
DENTS. New York: Harper & Bros., 1938. 

Burlingame, C. C. The violent sex offender — criminal or sick? INST. LIVING, DIGEST 
NEUR. PSYCHIAT., 1950, 18, 267-268. 

Busser, R. C, Jr. What should be done with sex offenders} LEGAL INTELLIGENCER, 
1948, Sept. 7. 

Butts, W. M. Boy prostitutes of the metropolis. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1947, S, 
673-681. 

California. SUMMARY REPORT: GOVERNOR'S LAW ENFORCEMENT AGENCIES 
CONFERENCE ON SEX CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN. (Mimeo.) Sacramento, 
Calif., Dec. 7, 1949. 

California. PRELIMINARY REPORT OF THE SUBCOMMITTEE ON SEX CRIMES OF 
THE ASSEMBLY INTERIM COMMITTEE ON JUDICIAL SYSTEM AND JUDI- 
CIAL PROCESS. Sacramento, Calif., 1950. 

California, Department of Mental Hygiene. CALIFORNIA SEXUAL DEVIATION RE- 
SEARCH. Sacramento, Calif., Jan., 1953. 

California, Department of Mental Hygiene. FINAL REPORT ON CALIFORNIA SEXUAL 
DEVIATION RESEARCH. Sacramento, Calif. 19 54. 

California, Department of Public Health. Psychiatric approach to the treatment of promis- 
cuity. J. SOC. HYG., 1949, 3 5, 20-25. 

Canty, A. Use . of hypnosis in uncovering etiology of sexual psychopathy. J. SOC. THER., 
1958, 4, 87-95. 

Caprio, F. S. A case of exhibitionism with special reference to the family setting. AMER. 
J. PSYCHOTHER., 1948, 2, 587-602. 

Cason, H. A case of sexual psychopathy. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1947, 8, 785-800. 

Cason, H. & Pescar, M. J. A comparative study of recidivists and non-recidivists among 
psychopathic federal offenders. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1946, 36, 236-238. 

Cecil, R. H. Law and sex offences. SPECTATOR, 1949, 182, 353. 

Cristoffel, H. Exhibitionism and exhibitonists. INT. J. PSYCHOANAL., 136, 17, 321-354. 

Colcord, J. C. Fighting prostitution. SURVEY, 1942, 78, 214-215. 

Conn, J. H. The psychiatric treatment of certain chronic offenders. J. CRIM. LAW 
CRIMINOL., 1942, 32, 631-635. 

Conn, H. Brief psychotherapy of the sex offender; report of a liaison service between a 
court and a private psychiatrist. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1949, 10. 

Connoly, T. E. Social treatment of the sexually promiscuous. J SOC HYG., 1951, 37, 
260-273. 

Coogan, M. J. Wisconsin's experience in treating psychiatrically-deviated sexual offenders. 
J. SOC. THER., 195 5, I, 3-6. 

Cook, G. A. Problem of the criminal sexual psychopath. DIS. NERV. SYST., 1949, 10, 
137-142. 

Cory, D. W. THE HOMOSEXUAL IN AMERICA. New York: Greenberg, 1951. 

Cory, D. W. Homosexuality in prison. J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1, 137-140. 

Crook, E. B. Cultural marginality in sexual delinqnence. AMER. J. SOCIOL., 1934, 39, 

493-500. 
Cross, H.H.U. THE LUST MARKET. New York: Citadel Press, 1956. 



Cruvant, B. A., Meltzer, M. & Tartaglino, F. J. An institutional program for committed 

sex deviates. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1950, 107, 190-194. 
Curran, F. J. & Levine, M. Body image study of prostitutes. J. CRIM PSYCHO-PATHOL 

1942, 4, 93-116. 
Curran, F. ., Strauss, B. V. & Vogel, B. F. Group sex conferences as a diagnostic, therapeutic, 

and pedagogic method. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1943, 5, 289-302. 
Cushing, J. G. N. Ps-ychopathology of sexual delinquency. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL 

1950, 11, 49-56. 
Cutter, F. Sexual psychopathy and psychological differences. PSYCHOL. NEWSLTR NYU 

1957, 9, 41-46. 
Davidson, H. A. Legislation dealing with sex offenders. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT 1949 

106, 390. 
de Alameida, A. T. The penal problem of the homosexual. BOLETIN DE IDENTIFICA- 
CION Y POLICIA TECNICA, (Peru). Abstracted in J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL 
1944, 5, 636-638. 
DeRiver, J. P. THE SEXUAL CRIMINAL: A PSYCHOANALYTIC STUDY. Springfield 

III.: C. C. Thomas, 1956. 
Deutsch, A. Sober facts about sex crimes. COLLIER'S. NOV. 25, 1950 15-17 63-64 
Dorshay, L. J. THE BOY SEX OFFENDER AND HIS LATER CAREER. ' New York: 

Grune and Stratton, Inc., 1943. 
Drummon, I. THE SEX PARADOX. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1953. 
Dutton, C. J. Can we end sex crimes'? CHRISTIAN CENTURY. Dec. 22, 1937, 1594-1595. 
East, W. N. The modern psychiatric approach to crime. J. MENT. SCI., 1939 8 5 647-666 
East, W. N. Sexual offenders. J. NERV. MENT. DIS., 1946, 103, 626-666.' 
East, W. N. Sexual offenders— a British view. YALE LAW LAW J. 1946 55 527-557 
East, W. N. SEXUAL OFFENDERS. London: Delisle Ltd., 1955 
East, W. N. & Hubert, W. H. THE PSYCHOLOGICAL TREATMENT OF CRIME 

London: H. M. Stationery Office, 1939 (Part III: Sexual offences) 
Ebner, A. DIE BLUTSCHANDE (Incest). Kriminal Abhandlungen, 19)7. Reviewed in I 

CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1939, 1, 81-82. 
Eisner, E. Relationships formed by a sexually delinquent adolescent girl AMER I ORTHO 

PSYCHIAT., 1945, 15, 301-308. 
Eliasberg, W. G. Remarks on the psychopathology of pornography. J. CRIM PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1942, 715-720. 
Eliasberg, W. G. The acute psycho-sexual situation: legal meaning and diagnosis I CRIM 

LAW CRIMINOL., 1943, 33, 443-456. 
Ellis, A. Introduction to THE HOMOSEXUAL IN AMERICA (by D. W Cory) New 

York: Greenberg, 1951. 
Ellis, A. Prostitution re-assessed. INT. J. SEXOLOGY, 1951, 5, 41-42. ' 
Ellis, A. Premarital sex relations. MARRIAGE FAM. LIVING, 1952 14 229-238 

'JZnZZl'**' 1 ** °" the SeX " nd ,0ve reUt >™ °f y°""S girls: a resume.' INT. J. 
SEXOLOGY, 1953, 6, 161-163. 

Ellis, A. Recent views on sexual deviation. In Ellis, A. & Pillav A P (Eds > SFX SOCIETY 

AND THE INDIVIDUAL. Bombay: INT. J. OF SEXOLOGY 19 53 337-349 

Ellis, A. Interrogation of sex offenders. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1954, 45, 41.47. 

Ellis, A. 7953 classified bibliography on human sex relations. INT. J, SEXOLOGY, 1954, 

Ellis, A. Psychosexnal and marital proble ms. In Pennington, L. A. & Bern I A fFd«^ AM 
INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY. New York: Ronald Press 19M 
264-283. 

Ellis, A. The sexual element in non-sex crimes. PSYCHOL. NEWSLTR., NYU, 19 57 8 

Ellis, A. & Benjamin, H. An objective examination of prostitution INT 1 SFXD1 nav 
1954,8,99-105. ' J ' 3,: - AKJ i.vu » . 

Ellis, A. & Brancale, R. THE PSYCHOLOGY OF SEX OFFENDERS. Springfield, 111 • 

Charles C. Thomas, 1956. 
Ellis, A. & Cory, D. W. In defense of current sex studies. NATION, 1952 174 250-253 

Vh? PrSSS R ' R ' Rl "'"" ' renh '" '"' """■"'W «'"' Umily research. MARRIAGE 
FAM. LIVING, 19S2, 14, 338-340. 

, ' llis D ^i ) " I 1>]r ' R - R ' & J° hnston - R- Characteristics of confuted sex offenders. J. SOC 
PSYCHOL., 1954, 40, 3-15. J 

^OT^'u,.^ GuZe ' "• & Clarkl U A s ""' y " f " l "" / Preftrmen. INT. 1. 
SEXOLOGY, 1953, 6, 161-163. 

Engle, B. Sex offender and the law. NATION, 1954, 197-198. 



Ernst, J. R. Homosexuality and crime. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1947, 8, 763-770. 
Factor, M. A woman's psychological reaction to attempted rape. PSYCHOANAL. QUART., 

19J4, 23, 243-244. . 
Fairbaton, W.R.D. The psychological factor in sexual delinquency. MENT. HYG., London, 
1939, 5. Abstracted in J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1939, 1, 65-66. 

Fischer, H. T. The concept of incest in Sumatra. AMER. ANTHROPOLOGIST., 19J0, 
$2, 219-224. 

Fishman, J. F. SEX IN PRISON. National Library Press, 1934. 

Floch, M. Treatment of a chronic case of exhibitionism by means of the auto-biographical 
method of analysis. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1946, 36, 316-317. 

Foxe, A. N. CRIME AND SEXUAL DEVELOPMENT. Glen Falls, N. Y.: The Monograph 
Editions, 1936. 

Foxe, A.N. Psychoanalysis of a sodomist. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1941, 11, 133-142. 

Frank, M. M. Ladykiller (rape). COSMOPOLITAN, 19J7, 143, 68-83. 

Frankel, E. PSYCHIATRIC CHARACTERISTICS OF SEX OFFENDERS. Springfield, 111.: 
Charles C. Thomas, 19 56. 

Freyhan, F. A. Homosexual prostitution. DELAWARE STATE MED. J., 1947, 19, 92-94. 

Frosch, J. & Bromberg, W. The sex offenders a psychiatric study. AMER. J. ORTHO- 
PSYCHIAT., 1939, 9, 761-776. 

Gardner, G. E. The community and the aggressive child; the aggressive destructive impulses 
in the sex offender. MENT. HYG., 1950, 34, 44-63. 

Garver, K. It couldn't happen to me (adultery'). CORONET, 1957, 43, 126-130. 

Geil, G. A. The use of the Goodenough test for revealing male homosexuality. J. CLIN. 
PSYCHOPATHOL., 1944, 6, 307-322. 

Gibbens, T.C.N. Juvenile prostitution. BRIT. J. DELINQU., 1957, 8, 3-12. 

Glueck, B. C, Jr. Psychodynamic patterns in the sex offender. PSYCHIAT. QUART., 
1954, 28, 1-21. 

Glueck, B. C, Jr. Psychoanalytic patterns in the homosexual sex offender. AMER. J. 
PSYCHIAT., 1956, 112, 584-590. 

Glueck, B. C Jr., FINAL REPORT, RESEARCH PROJECT FOR THE STUDY AND 
TREATMENT OF PERSONS CONVICTED OF CRIMES INVOLVING SEXUAL 
ABERRATIONS. Dept. of Mental Hygiene, New York, 1957. 

Goitein, P. L. The potential prostitute. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1942, 3, 3 59-367. 

Goitein, P. L. A diary of fellatio; terrorisation and its unconscious counterpart. J. CRIM. 
PSYCHOATHOL., 1943, 5, 95-113. 

Goitein, P. L. Diary of a self-slasher. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1944, 5, 521-540. 

Golla, F. L. & Hodge, R. S. Hormone treatment of the sex offender. LANCET I, June 11, 
1949, 1006-1007. 

Goody, J. A comparative approach to incest and adultery. BRIT. J. SOCIOL., 1956, 7, 
286-305. 

Greco, M. C. & Wright, J. C. The correctional institution in the etiology of chronic homo- 
sexuality. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1944, 14, 295-307. 

Greenwald, H. THE CALL GIRL. New York: Ballantine Books, 1958. 

Gross, A. A. An ethical approach to the problem of sexual deviation. PSYCHOL. SERV. 
CENT. J., 1956, 9, 59-70. 

Group for the Advancement of Psychiatry. PSYCHIATRICALLY DEVIATED SEX OF- 
FENDERS. Report No. 9, May, 1949. 

Group for the Advancement of Psychiatry. PSYCHIATRICALLY DEVIATED SEX OF- 
FENDERS. Report No. 9, revised, Feb., 1950. 

Guertin, W. H. & Trembath, W. E. Card VI disturbance on the Korschachs of sex offenders. 
J. GEN. PSYCHOL., 1953, 49, 221-227. 

Gutheil, E. A. Neurosis and crime: Stekel's contribution to the problem of criminality in 
neurosis. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1941, 2, 444-454. 

Guttmacher, M. S. SEX OFFENSES. N. Y.: Norton & Co., 19 51. 

Guttmacher, M. S. The homosexual in court. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1956, 112, 591-598. 

Guttmacher, M. S. & Welhofen, H. Sex offenses, J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1952, 43, 
153-175. 

Guttman, O. Exhibitionism. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 19 5 3, 14, 13-51. 

Haines, W. H. Homosexuality. (In prisons). J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1, 132-136. 

Haines, W. H. Pornography. J. SOC. THER., 1956, 2, 27-36. 

Haines, W. H. Some sexual deviations. J. SOC. THER., 1957, 3, 39-45. 

Haines, W. H. The sex offender in Illinois. J. SOC. THER., 1957, 3, 120-126. 



Haines, W. H., Hoffman, H. R. & Easer, R. A. Commitments under the criminal sexual 
psychopath law in the criminal court of Cook County, Illinois. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 
1948, 105, 426-425. 

Hammer, E. A comparison of H.T.P.'s of rapists and pedophiles. J. PROJ. TECH., 1954. 
18, 346-3 54. 

Hammer E. F. The relationship between diagnosis of psychosexual pathology and the sex 
of the first drawn person. J. CLIN. PSYCHOL., 1954, 10, 168-170. 

Hammer, E. F. A comparison of H.T.P.'s of rapists and pedophiles, III. J. CLIN. PSYCHOL. 
1955, 11, 67-69. 

Hammer, E. F. A psychoanalytic hypothesis concerning sex offenders. I. CLIN. EXP 

PSYCHOPATHOL., 1957, 18, 177-184. 
Hammer, E. F. & Glueck, B. C, Jr. Psychodynamic patterns in sex offenders: a four-factor 

theory. PSYCHIAT. QUART., 1957, 31, 325-345. 
Harris, C. Sex crimes, their cause and cure. CORONET, August, 1946. 
Harris, C. A new report on sex crimes. CORONET, October 1947 

Hartwell, S. W. A CITIZENS" HANDBOOK OF SEXUAL ABNORMALITIES AND THE 

MENTAL HYGIENE APPROACH TO THEIR PREVENTION. A report to the 

committee on education of the Governor's study commission on the deviated criminal 

sex offender. Washington Public Affairs Press, 19 51 

Hawaii, SEXUAL PSYCHOPATHS. A report issued by the Legislature. Reference Bureau, 

University of Hawaii, 1949. 
Hawke, C.C. Castration and sex crimes. J. MENT. DEF., 1950, 55, 220-226. 
Henninger, J. M. The senile sex offender. MENT. HYG., 1939, 23, 436-444 
Henninger, J. M. Exhibitionism. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL.! 1940, 2, 3 57-366. 
Henry, G. W. The homosexual delinquent. MENT. HYG. 1941 25 420-442 
Henry, G. W. SEX VARIANTS. N. Y.: P. B. Hoeber Company, 1948 
Henry, G. W. & Gross, A. A. Social Factors in the case histories of 100 underprivileged 
homosexuals. MENT. HYG., 1938, 22, 591-611. 

Henr K,\^' ™ & „ GrOSS ' A - A " The *** °ff ender: o consideration of therapeutic principles. 

NAT. PROB. ASSOC. YRBK., 1940, 114-137. 
Herman, M. Aberrant sex behavior in human beings. ANN. N. Y. ACAD. SCI., 1947 26 

639-645. 
Hickey, M. Parents and teachers can help. LADIES HOME J., 1957, 74, )l. 
Hirmng, L. C. Indecent exposure and other sex offenses. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 

Hirning, L. C. Genital exhibitionism, an interpretive study. J. CLIN. PSYCHO-PATHOL., 
1947, 8, JJ7-J64. 

Hirn t g ^k,^ The SCX °ff enJer in custody. In R. M. Lindner & R. v/ Seliger (eds ) 
Ubr?° ,mj ^ 2 f 3 F 2 CORRECTIONAL PSYCHOLOGY. New York: PhLophicai 

Hirsch, A. H. SEXUAL MISBEHAVIOR OF THE UPPER CULTURED New York- 
Vantage Press, 1955. ' 

H '" C hli^ M - SEXUAL ANOMALITIES; THE ORIGINS, NATURE AND TREAT- 
MENT OF SEXUAL DISORDER. New York: Emerson Books, 1948 

gardens'" w?°" c ' y °" r eWirtn from "* °ff'»<i"s. better homes and 

H ° IS 'M W A C »;;r ar f r 8 ' ?' F ' & GIassn " n ' S - M - A note on the clinical validity of the 
Marsb-Hilliard-Licchti MMPI sexual deviation scale. J. CONSULT. PSYCHOL., 1957, 

Hoover, J. E. How safe is your daughter? AMER. MAG., 1947, 144, 32-3 3. 
Hoover, J. E. How safe is your youngster? AMER. MAG., 1955, 159, 19 
Honigmann, J. J. A cultural theory of obscenity. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL 1944 5 
715-734. ' * * 

Horack, E. E., Jr. Sex offenses and scientific investigation. ILLINOIS LAW REV., 1949, 

Hsu F. L. K. Sex crimes and personality. AMER. SCHOLAR, 1952 1 57.66 
Hughes, G. Law, sin and private behavior. NATION, 1958, 186, 57-58' 
Hughs, J. R. Sweden's new sterilization law. PSYCHIAT., 1941 4 507-513 
Hughes, J H. The Minnesota "sexual irresponsibles" law. MENT. HYG., 1941 2 5 76-86 
191-182 '" "*"* """"'"■ < Editorial ) J- CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1946, 37^ 

"'""PROB: %SOC.lKBlX:rZJo1. aCC °'"" Me ^ h " ° H '" **"*" nat - 



Illinois. REPORT OF THE ILLINOIS COMMISSION ON SEX OFFENDERS TO THE 

68TH GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS. Springfield, Illinois. 

1953. 
Karpman, B. The principles and aims of criminal psychopatbology. J. CRIM. PSYCHO- 

PATHOL., 1940, 1, 187-218. 
Karpman, B. Perversions as neuroses: their relation to psychopathy and criminality. J. CRIM. 

PSYCHOPATHOL., 1941, 3, 180-199. 
Karpman, B. Criminality as an expression of psychosexual infantalism. J. CRIM. PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1942, 3, 383-429. 
Karpman, B. Felonious assault revealed as a symptom of abnormal sexcality. J. CRIM. LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1946, 37, 193-215. 
Karpman, B. Emotional background of white slavery. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1948, 

39, 1-18. 
Karpman, B. Sex life in prison. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1948, 38, 475-486. 
Karpman, B. The psychopatbology of exhibitionism: a review of the literature. J. CLIN. 

PSYCHOPATHOL., 1948, 9, 179-225. 
Karpman, B. A case of paedophilia (legally rape) cured by psychoanalysis. PSYCHOANAL. 

REV., 1950, 37, 235-276. 
Karpman, B. The sexual psychopath. J. AMER. MED. ASSOC, 1951, 146, 721- 
Karpman, B. Considerations bearing on the problems of sexual offenses. J. CRIM. LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1952, 43, 13-28. 
Karpman, B. Psychosis as a defense against yielding to perversive (paraphilic) sexual crimes. 

J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1953, 44, 22-29. 
Karpman, B. THE SEXUAL OFFENDER AND HIS OFFENSES. N. Y.: Julian Press, 19 54. 
Kates, E. M. Sexual problems in women's institutions. J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1, 187-191. 
Kaufman, I., Peck, A. & Tagiuri, C. The family constellation and overt incestuous relations 

between father and daughter. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1954, 24, 266-279. 
Kempf, E. J. Phytogeny of thermo-bidynamic bisexual differentiation. J. CLIN. PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1945, 7, 1-34. 
Kempf, E. J. Ontogeny of bisexual differentiation in men. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 

1945, 7, 213-253. 
Kercher, J. Sex crimes. ILLINOIS MED. J., 1938, 73, 171-172. 
Kinsey, A. C. Pomeroy, W. B. & Martin, C. E. SEXUAL BEHAVIOR IN THE HUMAN 

MALE. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Co., 1948. 
Kinsey, A. C, Pomeroy, W. B., Martin, C. E. & Gobhard, P. H. Concepts of normality and 

abnormality in sexual behavior. In P. C. Hock & J. Zubin (Eds.), PSYCHOSEXUAL 

DEVELOPMENT IN HEALTH AND DISEASE. New York: Grune & Stratton, Inc., 

1949, 11-32. 
Kinsey, A. C, Pomeroy, W. B., Martin, C. E. & Gobhard, P. H. SEXUAL BEHAVIOR 

IN THE HUMAN FEMALE. Philadelphia: W. B. Saunders Co., 1953. 
Kinsie, P. M. Communities vs. the prostitution racket. J. SOC. HYG. 1950, 36, 45. 
Kinsie, P. M. Sex crimes and the prostitution racket. J. SOC. HYG., 1950, 36, 2<<l-252. 
Kirkendall, L. A. Parental responsibility for sex offenders. J. CRIM. LAW CRI .JNOL., 

1948, 39, 524. 
Kopp, M. E. Surgical treatment as sex crime prevention measure. J. CRIM. LAW CRIM- 
INOL., 1938, 28, 692-706. 
Krimsky, C. M. & Michaels, J. J. A survey of 100 sex offenders admitted to the Boston 

Psychopathic Hospital. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1940, 2, 198-201. 
Kursh, H. Sex smut sold to teenagers by mail. LADIES HOME J., 1959, 76, 4. 
Landis, T. T. The nondeliquent child and the sexual deviate. RES. STUD. STATE COLL. 

WASHINGTON, 1955, 23, 92-101. 
Landis, J. T. Experience of 500 children with adult sexual deviation. PSYCHIAT. QUART. 

SUPPL., 1956, 30, 91-109. 
Larremore, T. A. Nevada outlaws houses of prostitution. ]. SOC. NYG., 1949, 35, 162-166. 
Laubscher, B. SEX, CUSTOM AND PSYCHOPATHOLOGY: A STUDY OF SOUTH 

AFRICAN PAGAN NATIVES. London: G. Neutledge & Sons, Ltd., 1937. 
Laughlin, L. B. The disposition of sex complaints at the level of police investigation. 

UNPUBLISHED M. A. THESIS, WAYNE UNIVER., I9S0. 
Leibowitz, S. S. New facts about sex crimes. CORONET, 19 54, 3 6, 6 5-70. 
LcMaire, L. Danish experience regarding the castration of sexual offenders. J. CRIM. LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1956, 47, 294-310. 
Leonard, V. A. Sexual psychopath laws upheld. (Editorial). J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 

1945, 35, 396-397. 



Leppman, F. Essential differences between sex offenders. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 

1941, 32, 366-380. 
Levy, M. J. Some questions about Parsons' treatment of the incest problem. BRIT. J. 

SOCIOL., 195 5, 6, 277-28 5. 
Lewinsohn, R. HISTORY OF SEXUAL CUSTOMS. N. Y.: Harper Bros., 1958. 
Lieberman, D. & Siegal, B. A. A program for "sexual psychopaths" in a state mental hos- 
pital. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1957, 113, 801-807. 
Lindner, H. Sexual responsiveness to perceptual tests in a group of sexual offenders. I. 

EPERSONALITY, 1953, 21, 364-374. 
Lindner, H. The flacky Pictures Test: a study of sexual and non-sexual offenders. I. 

PROJ. TECH., 1953, 17, 79-84. 
Litin, E. M., Griffen, M. E. & Johnson, A.M. Parental influence in unusual sexual behavior 

in children. PSYCHOANAL. QUART., 1956, 25, 37-55. 
Loeser, L. H. The sexual psychopath in the military service. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1945, 

102, 92-101. 
London, L. S. & Caprio, F. S. SEXUAL DEVIATION: A PSYCHODYNAMIC AP- 
PROACH. Washington, D. C: Linacre Press, Inc., 1950. 
Lurie, N. O. Winnebago berdache. (Transvestism.) AMER. ANTHROPOLOGIST, 195 3, 

55, 708-712. 
MacCormick, A. H. Challenge of sex offenders. MENT. HYG., 1938, 22, 4-10. 
Machtinger, S. J. Psychiatric testimony for the impeachment of witnesses in sex crimes. 

J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 1949, 39, 750-754. 
Maclay, D. T. The diagnosis and treatment of compensatory types of indecent exposure 

BRIT. J. DELINQU, 1952, 3, 34-45. 
Mangus, A. R. Sexual deviation and the family. MARRIAGE FAM. LIVING, 1953 15 

325-331. 
Mannheim, H. CRIMINAL JUSTICE AND SOCIAL RECONSTRUCTION. Oxford Uni- 
versity Press, 1946. (Section 2, The protection of sexual and family life.) 
Markey, O. B. A study of aggressive sex misbehavior in adolescents brought to juvenile 

court. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1950, 20, 719-731. 
Marsh, J. T. Hilliard, J. & Licchti, R. A sexual deviation scale for the MMPI J CON- 
SULT. PSYCHOL., 1955, 19, 55-59. 
Massachusetts. Report of the commission for investigation of the prevalence of sex crimes 

HOUSE REP., 1948, Nos. 1169 & 2169. 
Maurer, D. W. Prostitutes and criminal argots. AMER. J. SOCIOL., 1939, 44, 546-550. 
Maville, F. & Dubois-Ferrier, H. Sexual delinquency: treatment by castration. MED LEG 

CRIM. REV., London, 1941. 
Mayer, E. E. The sex deviate. PENNSYLVANIA MED. J., 1950, 53, 3^-37. 
McHenry, F. A. A note on homosexuality, crime and the newspapers. J. CRIM PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1941, 3, 533-548. 
McNickles, R. N. Control of sex offenders. EDITORIAL RES. REP., 1949, 11, 853-870. 
Meyers, A. F. Men who kill women. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1946, 7, 441-472. 
Meyers, A. F. Apfelberg, B. & Sugar, C. Men who kill women, Part II. I. CLIN PSYCHO- 
PATHOL., 1947, 8, 481-518. 
Michigan. CRUCIAL ISSUES IN THE TREATMENT AND CONTROL OF SEXUAL 
DEVIATION IN THE COMMUNITY (Mimeo.). STATE Psychiatric Research 
Clinic, 1950. 
Michigan. REPORT OF THE GOVERNOR'S STUDY COMMISSION ON THE DEVI- 
ATED CRIMINAL SEX OFFENDER. Detroit, Michigan, 1951. 
Michigan Commission. New light on the sex offender. J. SOC. NYG. 1952 38 29-36 
M»ller, H. & Lawrence, D. H. OBSCENITY AND PORNOGRAPHY. Michigan' City Ind • 

Fridtj of- Karla, 1958. 
Milliken, R. J. The sex offender's victim. FED. PROB., 1950, 14, 22-26. 
Minow, N. The Illinois proposal to confine sexually dangerous persons. T. CRIM LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1949, 40, 186-197. 
Moran, F. The sex criminal on parole. BULL. EXEC. DEPT. DIV PAROLE STATE OF 

N. Y., 1940. ABSTRACTED IN J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1941 4 588-589 
Morland, N. CRIME AGAINST CHILDREN: AN ASPECT OF SEXUAL CRIMINOLOGY. 

London: Cassell Press, 1939. 
Murdock, G. P. The social regulation of sexual behavior. In P. C. Hoch & I Zubin (Eds ) 
PSYCHOSEXUAL DEVELOPMENT IN HEALTH AND DISEASE. N. Y.: Grune 
and Stratton, Inc., 1949, 2 59-260. 
Musacchio, F. A., et al. The sexual psychopath: a symposium. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL 
1953, 43, 592-621. 






Neureiter, F. Failure of emasculation in two cases of sex offenders, MONATSSCHRIFT 

FUR KRIMINALBIOLOGIE AND STRAFRECHTSREFORM, 193 8, 6, 476. Ab- 
stracted in J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1940, 1, 393-394. 
New Hampshire. REPORT OF THE INTERIM COMMISSION TO STUDY THE CAUSES 

AND PREVENTION OF SERIOUS SEX CRIMES. March, 1949. 
New York City. REPORT OF THE MAYOR'S COMMITTEE FOR THE STUDY OF 

SEX OFFENSES, 1940. 
New York State Department of Mental Hygiene. REPORT ON A STUDY OF 102 SEX 

OFFENDERS AT SING SING. Albany, N. Y.: State Hospital Press, 1950. 
Oberndorf, C. P. Voyeurism as a crime. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1939, 1, 103-111. 
Orenstein, L. L. The sex offender. NAT. PROB. ASSOC. YRBK., 1950, 195-202. 
Overholser, W. Legal and administrative problems, (of sex offenders.) MENT. HYG., 1938, 

22, 20-24. 
Panter-Downes, M. Letter from Loudon; report of the committee on homosexual offences 

and prostitution. NEW YORKER, 1957, 33, 151-153. 
Panter-Downes, M. Letter from London: House of Commons debate on the Wolfenden 

report. NEW YORKER, 1958, 34, 122-124. 
Panter-Downes, M. Letter from London; debate on obscene publications bill. NEW YORKER, 

1959, 35, 55-57. 
Pare, C.N.B. Homosexuality and chromosexual sex. J. PSYCHOSOM. RES., 1956, 1, 247-251. 
Pascal, G. R. & Herzberg, F. C. The detection of deviate sexual practice from the Rorschach 

. PROJ. TECH., 1952, 16, 366-373. 
Peek, R. M. & Storms, L. H. Validity of the Marsh-Hilliard-Liechti MMPI sexual deviation 

scale in a stale hospital population. J. CONSULT. PSYCHOL., 1956, 20, 133-136. 
Pennsylvania. SEX OFFENDERS: A REPORT OF THE JOINT STATE GOVERNMENT 

COMMISSION TO THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY, 1951. 
Piker, P. Sex offenses as seen by a psychiatrist. J. HEALTH PHYS. EDUC, 1947, 18, 

645-646, 689-691. 
Piker, P. The psychiatrist looks at sex offenders. J. SOC. HYG., 1947, 33, 392-397. 
Ploscowe, M. The sexual psycopath. Some suggestions for control. PRISON WORLD, 1947, 

9, 18. 
Ploscowe, M. SEX AND THE LAW. N. Y.: Prentice-Hall, Inc., 1951. 
Ploscowe, M. We must change our sex laws. CORONET, 1952, 32, 31-3 5. 
Pollens, B. THE SEX CRIMINAL. N. Y.: Macaulay, 193 8. 
Porterfield, A. L. Sexual psychopaths, psychiatrists and courts. J. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL., 

1947, 38, 55-56. 
Porterfield, A. L. & Salley, N. E. Current folkways of sexual behavior. AMER. J. SOCIOL., 

1946, 52, 209-216. 
Radsinewics, L. (Ed.) SEXUAL OFFENSES. N. Y.: St. Martin's Press 1957. 
Raglan, F. JACASTA'S CRIME (Incest). London: Methuen & Co., Ltd. 1933. 
Redmount, R. S. A case of a female transvestite with marital ami criminal complications. 

J. CLIN. EXP. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1953, 14, 95-111. 
Reed, P. B. An artist diagnoses sex offenders. J. SOC. HYG., 1952, 38, 382-387. 
Reifert, D. Protection of children involved in sexual offenses: a new method of investigation 

in Israel. J. CRIM. LAW. CRIMINOL., 1958, 49, 222-229. 
Reinhardt, J. M. The sex pervert. FBI LAW ENFORCEMENT BULL., 1950, 1-3. 
Reinhardt, J. M. Sex perversion as a factor in pyromania cases. FBI LAW ENFORCEMENT 

BULL., November, 195 3. 
Reinhardt, J. M. SEX PERVERSIONS AND SEX CRIMES. Springfield, 111., Charles C. 

Thomas, 19 57. 
Reinhardt, J. M. & Fisher, E. C. The sexual psychopath and the Law. J. CRIM. LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1949, 39, 734-742. 
Rickles, N. K. Exhibitionism. J. NERV. MENT. DIS., 1942, 95, 11-17. 
Rickles, N. K. EXHIBITIONISM. Philadelphia: J. R. Lppincott Co., 1950. 
Rickles, N. K. EXHIBITIONISM. J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1, 168-181. 
Riemcr, S. Research note on incest; investigation in Sweden. AMER. J. SOCIOL., 1940, 45, 

566-575. 
Roberts, L. Why keep paroling sex offenders? COSMOPOLITAN, 1954, 136, 16-23. 
Roche, P. Q. Sexual deviations. FED. PROB., 1950, 14, 3-11. 
Roheim, G. The primal horde anld incest in central Australia. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 

1942, 454-460. 
Roheim, G. Ceremonial prostitution in Duan. J. CLIN. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1946, 7, 

753-764. 






Romm, N. E. Compulsion factors in exhibitionism. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 1942, 
3, 585-596. 

Rood, R. S. Forsensic psychiatry and the state hospital system. J. SOC. THER., 1956, 2, 
257-262. 

Rose, F. Origin of incest rules: a reply. AMER. ANTHROPOLOGIST, 1951, 53, 139-141. 
Rosenberg, H. SEX STUDIES FROM FREUD TO KINSEY. N. Y.: Plaza Bk. Co., 1954. 
Rubenstein, H. S., Shapiro, H. D. & Freeman, W. The treatment of morbid sex craving 

with the aid of testostrone propionate. AMER. J. PSYCHIAT., 1940, 97, 703-710. 
Ruskin, S. H. Analysis of sex offenses among male psychiatric patients: AMER. J. PSY- 
CHIAT., 1941, 97, 955-968. 
Salkeld, P. The ugly head. (Sex in English prisons.) HORIZON, 1949, 20, 3-13. 
Saul, L. J. A note on exhibitionism and scoptophilia. PSYCHOANAL. QUART., 1952, 21, 

224-226. 
Schapper, B. The best defense against sex perverts. TODAY'S HEALTH, 1958, 36, 28-29. 
Schwab, G. Biology of incest. MONATSSCHRIFT FUR KRIMINALBIOLOGIE UND 
STRAFRECHTSREFORM, 1938, 6, 257. Abstracted in J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL., 
1939, 1, 63-64. 
Seagle, W. Adultery and murder in Texas. AMER. MERCURY, 1941, S3, 437-443. 
Seligman, B. Z. Problem of incest and exogamy; a restatement. AMER. ANTHROPOL- 
OGIST, 1950, 52, 305-316. 
Selling, L. S. Endocrine glands and sex offenders. MED. REC, 1938, 147, 441-448. 
Selling, L. S. Significant factors in the stujy and treatment of sex offenders. MED. REC, 

1939, 149, 173-175. 
Selling, L. S. Types of behavior manifested by feebleminded sex offenders. PROC. AMER. 

ASSOC. STUDY MENT. DEF., 1939, 64, 178-186. 
Selling, L. L. The results of therapy in cases of sex deviation. J. CRIM. PSYCHOPATHOL 

1942, 3, 477-493. 
Selling, L. L. The extra-institutional treatment of sex offenders. In R. M. Lindner & R. V. 
Seliger (eds.), HANDBOOK OF CORRECTIONAL PSYCHOLOGY. N. Y.: Philo- 
sophical Library, 1947, 226-232. 
Shaskin, D. One hundred sex offenders. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1939, 9, 565-569. 
Sherwin, R. V. SEX AND THE STATUTORY LAW. N. Y.: Oceana Publications, 1949 
Shoenfield, A. THE SEX CRIMINAL: A REPRINT OF 16 ARTICLES REPRESENTING 
THE CONCENSUS OF AUTHORITIES RELATIVE TO THE DEVELOPMENT 
OF DEVIATE SEX BEHAVIOR. Detroit: Detroit News, 1950. 
Silverman, D. The treatment of exhibitionism: an experiment in cooperation between police 

and the psychiatric clinic. BULL. MENNINGER CLIN., 1941, 4, h-9i. 
Sloane, P. & Karpinski, E. Effects of incest on participants. AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT 

1942, 12, 666-673. 
Smith, C. E. The homosexual federal offender: a study of 100 cases. ]. CRIM LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1954, 44, 582-591. 
Smith, C. E. Prison poronography. J. SOC. THER., 1955, 1, 126-129. 
Smith, C. E. Some problems in dealing with homosexuals in the prison situation I SOC 

THER., 1956, 2, 37-45. 
Sowers, A. Safeguarding children against molesters. NAT. PARENT-TEACHER 195 5 

49, 10-13. 
Sperling, M. An analysis of an exhibitionist. INT. J. PSYCHOANAL., 1947, 28, 32-45. 
Spitz, H. H. A clinical investigation of certain personality characteristics of twenty adult 

male exhibitionists. DISSERTATION ABSTR., 1956, 16, 387-3 88. 
Stern, J. SISTERS OF THE NIGHT. N. Y.: Julian Messner, Inc., 1956. 
Stern, M. Facts on sex offenses against children. PARENTS MAG., 1954, 29, 42-43. 
Sutherland, E. H. The diffusion of sexual psychopath laws. AMER. I. SOCIOL. 1950 56 

142-148. 
Sutherland, E. H. The sexual psychopath laws. ]. CRIM. LAW CRIMINOL 1950 40 

543-554. 
Tappan, P. Sex offender laws and their administration. FED. PROB., 1950 14 32-37 
Tappan, P. W. THE HABITUAL SEX OFFENDER. Report and recommendations of the 

commission on the habitual sex offender. N. J., 1950. 
Tappan, P. W. Some myths about 'the sex offender. FED. PROB., 1955, 19, 7-12. 
Tauber, E. S. Effects of castration upon the sexuality of the adult male PSYCHOSOM 

MED., 1940, 2, 74-87. 
Taylor, F. H. Observations on some cases of exhibitionism. J. MENT DIS 1947 93 
631-368. 



Thompson, G. H. Electroshock and other therapeutic considerations in sexual pathology. 

J. NERV. MENT. DIS., 1949, 109, 53 1-539. 
Thornton, R. Y. Organized crime in the field of prostitution. J. CRIM. LAW. CRIMINOL., 

1956, 46, 77S-779. 
Thurber, D. M., et al. New light on the sex offender, a symposium. J. SOC. HYG., 1952, 

38, 29-36. 
Tompkins, J. B. Penis envy and incest: a case report. PSYCHOANAL. REV., 1940, 27, 

319-326. 
Van Vorst, R. S. An evaluation of the institutional adjustment of the psychopathic offender. 

AMER. J. ORTHOPSYCHIAT., 1944, 14, 491-493. 
Van Waters, M. Rehabilitation of women sex offenders. J. SOC HYG. 1951, 37, 218-222. 
Van Waters, M. The sex criminal is not a fiend. SCI. NEWSLTR, 1957, 72, 26-27. 
Yon Hentig, H. Remarks on the interaction of perpetrator and victim. J. CRIM. LAW 

CRIMINOL., 1940, 31, 303-309. 
Waggoner, R. W. & Boyd, D. A., Jr. Juvenille aberrant sexual behavior. AMER. J. ORTHO- 
PSYCHIAT., 1941, 11, 275-291. 
Wall, T. P., Jr. 8c Wylie, C. P. Institutional and post-institutional treatment of the sex 

offender. VANDERBILT LAW REV., 1948, 2, 47-61. 
Wallis, W. B. Origin of incest rules. AMER. ANTHROPOLOGIST, 19 50, 5 2, 277-279. 



Additional copies of this facsimile 
reproduction may be obtained at 
$2.00 each from: Guild Book Ser- 
vice, P.O. Box 7410, Franklin Sta- 
tion, Wash. 44, D. C.